Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on July 23, 1965 · Page 15
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 15

Publication:
Location:
Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Friday, July 23, 1965
Page:
Page 15
Start Free Trial
Cancel

FRIDAY, JULY 23, 1965. IRONWOOD DAIIY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN THREE The WORRY CLINIC By OR. GEORGt W. CRANE Pal is like thousands o f other crirlE who cherish secret notions that aren't true. B»! they let (heir later life itr. marie miserable by their Slavery to such false ideas. 'Study this rase with care. Or mail ;t to any child who needs smin analysis, for this column is vaccinative psychiatry for us* by smart lay- tnen. CASfc. W-453: Pat Z., aged 19, Is a 'TKsnillnlzer! coed. I Pat is anything but a feminine |person "She b good looking, but she refuses to take any advantage of it. preferring to have her hair cut in a boyish fashion and to ignore all cosmetic aids i "In fact, if she could grow a mustache, I'm sure she'd do it, for she has a mania to be admitted into male groups "She wants to be a pal instead of a sweetheart, so she uses profanity and whiskey, tells vulgar stories, goes hunting; and fishing, and otherwise "Dr Crane," her boy friend | shuns anything girlish, began. "l rhtnk Pat needs some "Dr rrane. can you Help get : Pat on the right track, for I psyciatric counsel. "I fell in love with her at! t, hlnk , sh f, w ° ul ? make a won- first sight or I would never dertul Mfe If shejd^vake up to have wasted any time on her. "But that magic spell has held me fascinated, though what's eating her?' PAT'S SECRET GOAD After a long interview, found these salient facts about) Pat: I t,U She had been an only child of a father who openly had expressed the wish she were a boy. But Pat was doubly devoted to her father, since her mother was ilead, and almost worshipped the ground he trod on. (2) in the early grades of school, she had been freckl e d pugnosed and tomboyish. One evening she overh e a r d their maid talking about her and saying: " 'Tis a shame she's not a boy. For she will be too ugly to attract a husband, anyway, what with those freckles and that nose of hers I" These two factors had made an indelible impression on Pat. They represent what we psychiatrists call "psychic trauma" or emoMon'al scars. Pat spent two hours in m y office nefore I finally got that second factor drawn out of her subconscious mind, for she had I) refused to face the awful truth, though It was a constant goad Basically, Pat's subconsc i ous motivation was this: "Dr Crane, I should have been a boy for my daddy didn't want a girl. "And I am not pretty o r charming as a female. "So, if I just renounce all feminine traits and cosmetics, and throw myself entirely into boyish company, maybe they will accept me as a pal. "Then I shall not suffer the odlus comparison with beautiful coeds here on campus!" This tragic goading was thus farcin? Pat into a vulgar, masculine role that ill-fitted her. For she had matured into a really pretty girl if she had not been so deluded by the maid's earlier remark to the contrary So I helped re-shape her thinking and coaxed her'into trying out her feminine charms just as an experiment in psycholoy Her boy friend was delighted and Pat proved to be so popular as a girl that she soon realized she was happier being a woman than trying to be a half- man Governor Signs Budget Measure, 47 Other Bills LANSING (AP)—Gov. George; live auditor general and per-jair pollution control facllltie^ j milling the registration of' : holidays. Wednesday, including a #9.87 lmpl * men tne In the Held of the aging, I AyQntl jtOftS Romney signed bills establish-! , ....ilng an institute of gerontologv 1 Of the auditor general blll,| to be j 0 i n ti y operated by the 1 Romney said a major defect University of Michigan andj SO UTH BEND, Ind. (AP) — was the number of provisions| Wayne State University and a Pl . ocluction has'started on thi which proposed to give the leg- ™*?£*™? u 2?*M\™aS. now Avanti II, the sleek, radi islatlve auditor general powers ance framSvc °i e ars to one cally styled car formerly made and duties of a much broader *"" nom 1IVC years to onc by Studebaker Corp, officers a scope than was intended for the l yLBI ' * * * of Avanti Motor Corp. said 10 ° fflCe ' * * * L? Jn ep r£!r ^d^Sl^toln ' ^ "™ W8S SC '< " P C3rly " 'the governor signed bills join- . nc/l ^ rc . lntroduce lne flbe , Romney signed 48 bills into law; A legislation designed to | | in a 9.87 * wthotherstas million general government el£led t an ap p 0lntiv e auditor nn ^ high performanci two Sou " People have been getting into Chryslers all year lor near small-car prices, Are you in yet? Time's running out. We're down to the last of our '65's. And they're moving fast. Naturally - our deals are tremendous. Half our models were priced just a few dollars a month more than the most popular smaller cars to begin with. You can imagine how low they go now! Move fast, and you can still move up to Chrysler. (Alyways write to Dr. Crane in care of this newspaper, enclosing a long stamped, a d dressed envelope and 20 cents to cover typing and printi n g costs when you send for one of his booklets.) (Copyright by The Hopkins Syndicate, Inc.) appropriations measure general should be sharp and The budget bill was the last i clear in its separation of appropriations measure for the I the executive and legislative 1965-66 fiscal year waiting branches, Romney said. The signature by the governor. senate bill, he said fails to meet In signing the bill, Romney! this criterion. twice used his power of line item veto. He disapproved a $17,869 appropriation to the legislative auditor general for race track audits and a $50,000 item for the establishment of a state officers legal defense fund. In vetoing the auditor general When the legislature convenes again, he suggested, the bill can be redrafted to eliminate objectionable features "While some would regard Sunday as just another day of the week, I cannot," said Romney of his other veto. "It Is for from out-of-state. of mental oatiens «*r. « is lieadecl by two to permit ad!.Bend businessmen, Nathan D. Avanti Motor Corp. acquired e ma lor agricultural mea-'»» t°° lin S and manufacturing su signed %5SltaSSiSS!e; rights and six buildings from hrnarnm fnr atrrlr.nltiirfll com-' Studebaker to produce a restyled version of the car, the said. item, the governor cited his gen-1 many religions the Sabbath, _a eral objections to extending the power of daily pari-mutuel receipts checkouts to an official whose powers are limited to post audits. Romney said the function should be retained in the executive branch. Romny vetoed the legal defense fund as "an emotional item which has no business being foisted on the general public." CIDAA We all share in Customer Care GOGEBIC AUTO CO., INC. 115 E. Cloverland Drive Chippewas to Sing, Dance IRON RIVER, Mich. — An authentic Chippewa Indian Pow- Wow, involving 40 Chippewa Indians from many Western states, will be included in the gala festivities planned by the Highway 424 Association at Chicagoan Lake's Pentoga Park on Sunday, beginning at the noon hour. The Chippewas will perform their ceremonial dances and singing at two different times of the afternoon in order to give late comers as well as others, an opportunity to witness both the Indian ceremonies and the logrolling events. Pow-wows are scheduled for 1:30 p.m. and 5 p.m., each of one hour duration. Dances to be performed by the Chippewas at Pentoga Park Sunday will include the Welcome Dance, War Dance, Squaw Dance, Feather Dance, Round Dance, Fish Dance, 49 Dance, Snake Dance, Buck and Doe Dance, Green Corn Dance, Swan Dance, Pipe Dance, Hoop Dance and Farewell Dance. A Paul B u n y a n Barbecue Beef Roast dinner will be served starting at 12 noon and continuing the entire afternoon. Admission prices to the park for the Michigan Wisconsin Log Rolling Championships and the Indian Pow-Wow have been set at $1 for adults and 50 cents for school age children. The 424 Association will use the profits for purchasing equipment for the park. Mass Personals John Oarrick visited relatives in Detroit. Mrs. Minetta Antila, Mass, and Mrs. Roland Antila, White Pine, visited in Minnesota for a week. Mrs. Evelyn Hanninen and Mrs Inez Walton are visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Keskinen. * * * The defense fund was visioned as being available in cases such as the ouster of Maj. Gen. Ronald McDonald from his post as state adjutant general. House Speaker Joseph Kowalski, D-Detroit, blasted Romney for the line-item vetoes. The veto of the defense fund program for agricultural com modlties marketing. Other agriculture measures ,v,nH«i signed include ones providing Studebaker dropped the model for adoption of the U. S. Public when it transferred auto pro- Health Code for Grade A milk auction from South Bend to and milk products and a bill; Hamilton, Ont. revising the membership and The new Avanti II will be a authority of the potato industry ' hand-built vehicle. About 800 to council ' 1,000 Avantis are expected to be day of worship and a. day of In _ tne conservation field, produced per year. It is expect- rest. I do not believe there Rornney slgned a measure re- ert to sell in the 87,000 price is a necessity for the regular: duties on Sunday, even the registration of voters." The $39.87 million budget bill signed by the governor represents an increase of nearly $7 million over the 1964-65 spending level. Nearly $2.6 million of the increase is to finance expanded legislative branch activities. The senate 'budget was increased from $962,000 to $1.62 million and the house budget was boosted from $1.6 million to $2.5 million. In addition, most executive agencies were given increased appropriations over 1964 - 65 levels. *. * * stacks the deck against the A number of important mea- little guy," he said, acknowledging that Romney was "probably right" in his guess that the item would not have been included had it not been for the recent removal proceedings. Romney also vetoed a house bill that would have set up county economic development commissions. The governor said he had no quarrel with the objective of the bill but didn't like the measure's way of providing for the commissions. The bill provided for special economic development commissions for 82 counties but speci' tied that in the case of Wayne County the board of county road commissioners should be the economic development commission. Romney also vetoed bills setting up the post of a legisla- sures in the areas of health, the aging, agriculture and 'conservation wre among the bills signed into law by the governor Heading the health measures was one requiring every county to maintain a local health department and increasing the level of state support for such departments. The bill requires establish ment of county department; except in cases where distric'' health departments have been formed. The increased financia support will be based on U cents per capita for cpuntie and .five cents per capita fo cities. A minimum grant to anj county has been set at ,$7,00 and the increased cost of th bill is estimated at $833,000. Another health measure pro vides for general property ta exemptions for certain types o ealing the payment of bounties class. n bobcats in the Upper Penin- — ula and on red fox throughout Nickname of Cuba is "Pearl he state. A saving of $187,000! of the Antilles." s predicted. I Other conservation measures j igned permit establishment of ounty or regional park commissions and establish a hunt- ng season on quail. vit. Churchill Proposed : or Mountain's Name WASHINGTON (AP) — Mt Whitney, highest mountain in alifornia, would be renamed Mt. Churchill under a proposal made to the Interior Department's Board on Geographic Names. ' NEW PREMIUM STP 89c BUY BY THE CASEI OIL cflO/ Aft | LTERS 3v /O UIT. FILTERS USE DAILY GLOBE WANT ADS AUTOMOTIVE ON-THE-CORNER Mansfield and Ayer Sti. Dial 932-0900 TV SERVICE Day or Night DAY Dial 932- NIGHT Dial 932- 0510 MATTSON'S 3124 TV SALES & SERVICE SEE NEW ZENITH 25" RECTANGULAR COLOR TV 223 E. McLeod Ave., GOODYEAR 3 DAYS ONLY! NOW JUST NOW JUST We could write reams of "Thank You" notes ... * . . and still not express by half our gratitude for your response to our opening. We've taken it as a confirmation of your own faith in the future of Ironwood as well as ours. And because we were welcomed so warmly, we've reaffirmed our vows to make every effort to create the kind of place you'll be proud and happy to visit. We've already redecorated to provide the kind of atmosphere that'll relax you; we'll serve only the finest U.S. Choice meats and our menu will be second to none; during our cocktail hour every afternoon there'll be organ music by Russ Belanger, and this Saturday night, we'll feature Bill Elliott at the keyboard playing everything that's popular. Come in soon; make your acquaintance with the NEW FRANKIE & JOHNNIE Nylon Ail-Weather "42" • 6.70x15 black tube-type plus tax and old tire. NOW JUST Nylon All-Weather "42" ' 6.70 x 15 WHITEWALL tube-type plus tax and old tire. NOW JUST Nylon All-Weather "42". 7.50x14 or 6.70x15 black tubeless plus tax and old tire. NOW JUST Nylon All-Weather 6.50x13 black tubeless plus tax and old tire. NOW JUST Nylon All-Weather "42" 7.50x14 or 6.70x15 WHITEWALL tubeless plus tax and old tire. NOW JUST Nylon All-Weather "42" 8.00 x 14 black tubeless plus tax and old tire. COCKTAIL BAR RESTAURANT f SUFFOLK AND AURORA STS. JRONWOOD Open at 7 a.m, daily)— serving dinners 'till 11 p.m. BREAKFASTS THE MOST TERRIFIC NOON LUNCHEONS IN TOWN , /., Nylon All-Weather "42" 8.00x14 WHITEWALL tubeless plus tax and old tire. 75c TUFSYN RUBBER the toughest, longest-mileage rubber ever used in Goodyear tires. 3-T NYLON CORD triple-tempered for greater strength, bruise and heat resistance. AUTO CO U.S.-2 Bessemer Phone 667-9771 '•••»»+ g

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free